Based on a painting by William Rickarby Miller, called "Study of Apples from Nature", today's puzzle features three vibrant apples on a table. Set against a dark brown background, the colors of the apples and leaves stand out, creating a visually striking contrast. The artist's meticulous attention to detail captures the texture of the apples' skin and the delicacy of the leaves, makes this a fun and challenging jigsaw puzzle. Have fun! // Image Credit: William Rickarby Miller, 1863, Courtesy National Gallery of Art, Washington
This fun new puzzle is based on a painting by Severin Roesen (c. 1815 in Boppard - c. 1872) was a Prussian-American painter known for his abundant fruit and flower still lifes. The fruits depicted in this painting do not all ripen at the same time and it wouldn't have been possible to have them on the same table in 19th-century. The artist chose symbolism over accuracy and included all the fruit at the same time. The abundance of fruit speaks is meant to speak about the prosperity of the young United States. Roesen arrived in America around 1848, the painting featured here was made in 1858,
This fun puzzle is based on a painting by Paul Sandby titled 'The River Severn at Shrewsbury, Shropshire.' The painting showcases a tranquil scene on the River Severn. In the foreground, a group of people in a small boat seems to be enjoying the peacefulness of the river. On the shore next to them, an old tree extends its branches outwards, adding a touch of rustic charm to the painting. The rolling hills and the town in the distance create a sense of depth and perspective. Take a few minutes, relax, and put this idyllic scene back together to complete today's puzzle. Have fun!
This new puzzle is based on Pierre-Auguste Renoir's painting "Luncheon of the Boating Party" (1881; French: Le déjeuner des canotiers). The painting depicts a group of Renoir's friends relaxing on a balcony at the Maison Fournaise restaurant along the Seine river in Chatou, France. The painting was included in the Seventh Impressionist Exhibition in 1882 and it was identified as the best painting in the show by critics.
Today's puzzle is based on Enoch Wood Perry's 1876 painting with the same name. The painting depicts a young woman sitting by a window darning. If you didn't know, darning is a sewing technique for repairing holes or worn areas in fabric or knitting. The painting is called A Month's Daring because, in the original painting (not visible in this puzzle), by her side she has a basket full of clothes and socks that need fixing.
Another art inspired puzzle is here. In this new one we feature "The Poor Poet" - the best known and most popular painting by German painter Carl Spitzweg. The painting was made in 1839 and had three versions. The alleged first version is privately owned and used to be on loan to the Germanisches Nationalmuseum in Nuremberg. The best known version is now in the Neue Pinakothek, Munich (the one featured in this puzzle). Another version was held in the National Gallery, Berlin. The one featured in this puzzle depicts a poet in his poor attic room. Spitzweg possibly borrowed his title from the drama by August von Kotzebue, The Poor Poet (1812).
Another beautiful art themed puzzle is here. This new one is based on H. Lyman Sayen 1915/1916 oil on canvas painting : " Landscape, Bridge, Huntingdon Valley". If you didn't know, Sayen (1875 -1918) was an American pioneer in the design of x-ray tubes who also distinguished himself as an abstract artist.
The official portrait of George Washington, that this puzzle is based on, was painted in 1779 Charles Willson Peale to commemorate the victories of the Continental army at Trenton and Princeton, New Jersey. This battle took place during the American Revolutionary War, near Princeton, New Jersey on January 3, 1777. American historians often consider the Battle of Princeton a great victory because of the subsequent loss of control of most of New Jersey by the Crown forces. The Continental Army was led General George Washington.
Based on an oil on mahogany panel picture by Martin Johnson Heade, today's puzzle depicts a beautiful cattleya orchid and three hummingbirds. The artist planned to produce a book in the 1860s depicting Brazilian hummingbirds in tropical settings, and, to that end, created a series of 40 small pictures called "The Gems of Brazil". He later abandoned the project but retained his interest in hummingbirds, orchids and jungle landscapes. Cattleya is a genus of orchids that grow from Costa Rica south to Argentina.
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